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honey rock seeds

Indoors, the plant will reach a height of about 100cm, churning out as much as 575g/m². Outdoors in good conditions, she may grow as tall as 180cm, where she yields up to 850g/plant. Make sure you give this lady some love and support to help her carry her massive load.

Honey Rock (Sumo Seeds) feminized

  • With her deliciously sweet honey taste and powerful knockout effect, Sumo Seeds’ Honey Rock is a true treat for indica-lovers. Her heavy stone will keep you on your couch all night long! But this lady isn’t just great to relax with. Her high-THC and medium-CBD content gives this indica superb medicinal potential. Moreover, she’s easy to grow and delivers respectable yields.

    Honey Rock (Sumo Seeds) feminized

    Sumo Seeds – Honey Rock: Honey-Sweet & Potent

    To make their Honey Rock, Sumo Seeds took Super Widow (a cross between White Widow and Super Skunk) and crossed her with Swazi Poison (African Swazi x Durban Poison). The offspring of this marriage is a phenomenal indica-dominant strain (60% indica) that, thanks to her rock-hard buds and honey-sweet taste, couldn’t have a more fitting name.

    HONEY ROCK IN THE GARDEN

    Honey Rock doesn’t require much growing experience if you want to see good results. This strain is amazingly stable and robust, adapting well to both indoor and outdoor conditions without much fuss. She’s also well-suited for the sea of green (SOG) method. Honey Rock is ready to harvest indoors after 8 to 9 weeks of bloom, although you may want to allow her the full 9 weeks to ripen those buds to perfection. Look forward to an abundance of very dense flowers that will be covered in frosty layers of trichomes.

    Indoors, the plant will reach a height of about 100cm, churning out as much as 575g/m². Outdoors in good conditions, she may grow as tall as 180cm, where she yields up to 850g/plant. Make sure you give this lady some love and support to help her carry her massive load.

    A SWEET STONE FOR STRESS RELIEF

    If you love potent indicas that keep you on your couch for a long time, you may have just found your new favourite. Honey Rock delivers a super narcotic stone, which makes her the perfect before-bedtime strain! Since she also contains a medium amount of CBD, she’s well-suited strain for pain relief, anxiety, and more. Her sweet honey taste with slight skunky notes makes her a deeply relaxing and stress-relieving smoke.

    Honey rock seeds
    Seeds per Ounce: 1,000

    Honey Rock Melon Seeds

    Cucumis melo

    • HOW TO GROW
    • FAST FACTS
    • REVIEWS

    HOW TO GROW

    Sowing: Melons must not be planted until the soil temperature has warmed to 70-80 degrees F, since they thrive in heat. Start the plants indoors only 2-4 weeks before transplanting, since if the plants grow too large they have difficulty adjusting to the change. Sow several seeds 1/2″ deep in each peat pot, and keep them at 75 degrees until they germinate. Thin to the strongest plant in each pot by cutting off the others. Gradually accustom the plants to outdoor temperatures by setting them outside during the day, then transplant them to hills 4-6′ apart with 2-3 plants to a hill. For companion planting benefits, plant melons near corn but not potatoes.

    Growing: In cooler climates, melons may benefit from black plastic to warm the soil; mulch also helps to conserve necessary moisture, control weeds, and keep the melons clean. Adequate moisture is particularly crucial as the vines begin to develop. After midsummer, pinch off blossoms and smaller fruits in order to direct the full energy to the larger fruits; the smaller fruits will not have time to ripen before frost, and are no great loss. Honey Rock is known for being fusarium wilt resistant.

    Harvesting: As the melon ripens, it will turn slightly golden and become very fragrant; the stem should come off easily, and the blossom end should be slightly soft. The melon will keep for several weeks in a cool place. Honey Rock vines are very productive.

    Seed Saving: When saving seed from melons, keep in mind that they will cross pollinate with other varieties of melon but not with watermelon, cucumbers, or squash. Melon seeds mature when the fruit is ripe; cut open the fruit and put the pulp that contains the seeds into a bowl. Work it with your fingers to separate the seeds from the pulpy fibers. Add enough water so that the pulp and the hollow seeds will float; remove the floating material, and the good seeds will remain at the bottom of the bowl. Rinse them well, then spread them out to dry completely. Store them in a cool, dry place for up to five years.

    FAST FACTS

    Latin Name: Cucumis melo

    Type: Open Pollinated, Heirloom, Warm Season

    USDA Zones: 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12

    Seeds per Ounce: 1,000

    Planting Method: Direct Sow

    Height: 14 Inches

    DESCRIPTION

    IN-STOCK ORDERS SHIP THE NEXT BUSINESS DAY VIA THE US POST OFFICE.

    Honey Rock is a popular melon variety great for shipping! Honey sweet flavor! Vigorous plants produce 5 to 7 melons each. Rind is tough and course, protecting the delicious salmon colored flesh!

    Honey Rock received the prestigious AAS Gold Medal award in 1933. This early heirloom was developed around 1920 by F. W. Richardson near Hicksville, OH.

    HOW TO GROW

    Sowing: Melons must not be planted until the soil temperature has warmed to 70-80 degrees F, since they thrive in heat. Start the plants indoors only 2-4 weeks before transplanting, since if the plants grow too large they have difficulty adjusting to the change. Sow several seeds 1/2″ deep in each peat pot, and keep them at 75 degrees until they germinate. Thin to the strongest plant in each pot by cutting off the others. Gradually accustom the plants to outdoor temperatures by setting them outside during the day, then transplant them to hills 4-6′ apart with 2-3 plants to a hill. For companion planting benefits, plant melons near corn but not potatoes.

    Growing: In cooler climates, melons may benefit from black plastic to warm the soil; mulch also helps to conserve necessary moisture, control weeds, and keep the melons clean. Adequate moisture is particularly crucial as the vines begin to develop. After midsummer, pinch off blossoms and smaller fruits in order to direct the full energy to the larger fruits; the smaller fruits will not have time to ripen before frost, and are no great loss. Honey Rock is known for being fusarium wilt resistant.

    Harvesting: As the melon ripens, it will turn slightly golden and become very fragrant; the stem should come off easily, and the blossom end should be slightly soft. The melon will keep for several weeks in a cool place. Honey Rock vines are very productive.

    Seed Saving: When saving seed from melons, keep in mind that they will cross pollinate with other varieties of melon but not with watermelon, cucumbers, or squash. Melon seeds mature when the fruit is ripe; cut open the fruit and put the pulp that contains the seeds into a bowl. Work it with your fingers to separate the seeds from the pulpy fibers. Add enough water so that the pulp and the hollow seeds will float; remove the floating material, and the good seeds will remain at the bottom of the bowl. Rinse them well, then spread them out to dry completely. Store them in a cool, dry place for up to five years.

    FAST FACTS

    Latin Name: Cucumis melo

    Type: Open Pollinated, Heirloom, Warm Season

    USDA Zones: 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12

    Seeds per Ounce: 1,000

    Planting Method: Direct Sow